Management Team

Management Team


John Holland

John Holland
Chief Executive Officer

John Holland is Chief Executive Officer of D4. With over 19 years of experience in both the ESI consulting and litigation support industry, John’s strong technical background coupled with his extensive litigation experience and business acumen has positioned D4 as an industry leader. John personally leads his team in hundreds of large-scale client involving complex technological and litigation support issues.

In 2005, John pioneered the creation of D4′s Forensic Laboratory and Data Collection Team, setting the industry standard for best practices in handling electronic evidence. He is a certified trainer and consultant on leading litigation software and strategy products such as LiveNote, Casemap, Summation, Sanction, and Concordance. In addition, John is a sought-after speaker who presents regularly on the use of technology in litigation support and eDiscovery. He has served as an eDiscovery expert at 26(f) conferences and has testified as an expert witness in federal court.

Prior to starting D4, John worked in the document services industry for Xerox Corporation and IKON Office Solutions, formerly NightRider. He worked with businesses and law firms to address challenges in the areas of litigation strategy, automated discovery processes, scanning system design and implementation, litigation readiness, discovery management, and software implementation.

John holds a Bachelor of Science from Providence College in Marketing.

Connect with D4

Latest Press Release

D4 Expands its New York City Office to Accommodate Growth and the Addition of Two Industry Veterans

Discovery, Computer Forensics and Deposition Services Leader Expands Footprint and Resources to Better Serve the Demand from the New York Legal Community

Latest Industry Insight

Part 6 of 6: What Do the Proposed FRCP Amended Changes Mean for In-House Counsel?

Practitioners should be thinking NOW about how what changes the new Rules will bring about; What will you do differently? How will this change your practice—if you typically represent plaintiffs, or individuals, or whether you typically represent defendants and large organizations?